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EST A KMSIIKl> Alt'i ST 1832. WHEELING, W. YA.. THURSDAY. NOVEMBER 9, 1893. VOLUME XLII?JTUMBER 07.
Tllli 100,000'MAI Ib What McKinloy's Plurality is Likely to Roach. thai is the latest estimate. The Democratic! Bout on. Tuesday ? PtrarirnrTiaiio "WHO UUUIH'WVK u?ui J nuvi V IN ALL OF THE DOUBTFUL STATES. Not Done Counting MoKinley's Majority in Ohio Yet. GAINS THROUGHOUT THE STITE Aro Uuprocedentedly and Surprisingly Immense. I!,' NEW YORK AND MASSACHUSETTS The Republican Victory is Greater Than wns breamed of. I0P GIVES FORTY THOUSAND Ilepublicun Plurality unci Surprises Herself?Kansas Ilcpublicans Over, whelm tlio Populists?New Jersey Legislature is Certainly for ltepublicaiilsin and Koforin?Republicans Sweep Chicago?Colorado True to the Faith?Pennsylvania's Majority Over a Hundred Thousand-The Voice ot the People for Protection and Against a Change in tho Tariff all Along tho Line. r\ v o mi i.im _ L0LUMI1U3, U., nov. o.? lauau tuuulatin# return? at Republican state headquarters say McKinley's plurality will reach 100,000. Chairman Dick, however, says ho will not claim ovor 85,000 till ho has responses from his local committeemen. .Soiuu of tlie Counties. Cincinnati, Nov. 8.?Following are McKinley's pluralities and jjains in counties heard from, complete or estimated, to-day: .Muskingum, McKinley's plurality, 7;>li; gain 843. Darke, plurality 500 for Neal; Republican train* 007. This county elected a liopublican representative. ? Chirk county, AIcKinley plurality -.200; gain 1,257. .Scioto countv, McI - -I 1 rnrt <!1 "\TAi?,o iMiney plurality j.-<ww ui. * > county, McKinley plurality 2,030; Rain 496. Jackson county, McKinley plurality 1,173; Rain 472. FOit l'UWKIDUNT. The tieveluiul Lund or'm ltensoii* Why McKinlcy In thu Coming Mini. Cleveland, 0., Nov. 8.?The Leader nominates Governor McKinloy for the Presidency in 1890 anil says: The Leader has hoisted the name of Governor McKinley at the head of its columns for the consideration of the Republican party a of the UnitedStates. not hecauso he is a son of Ohio, but because wo believe him to most fully rep aeseni ino aii-im porta iii? uuuunui uncicats that will bo involved in tho campaign of '90. Tho momentous campaign which closed Tuesday night was waged entirely upon the great iasuo of protection, of McKinloyiam. It eaya McKinloy is backed for tho presidency by 100,000 majority of the voters of Ohio, and concludes as follows: "It is bolieved throughout Ohio that this is the meaning of Tuesday's verdict, and we believe that the Republicans of tho nation will so accept it." WHAT 3i'IU\Lt;Y SAYS. The Ohio !U!ku1Ln a Great Victory for Protection? N'oal'n Challenge and Its Consequences. Columbus, 0., Nov. 8.?In reply to an inquiry from General Manager Stone, of the Associated Press, as the causes for the result in Ohio, Gov. MeKinley today elates that Lawrence T. Neal, the Democratic candidato for governor, was recognized as much as a frco trader us he (MeKinley) was an advocate of protection. At the Chicago national convention last year that nominated Cleveland for President, Neal was the author of the anti-tariff plank and had it inserted in the platform in place of the plank reportod by Cleveland's friends of the committee on resolutions. In his opening speech in this campaign at Newark, Ohio, Mr. Neal not only said that his campaign would bo fought on the linos of the Chicago platform which had been incorporated into the state platform in which he stood, but ho also so clearly defined his position boldly as a free trader, tliat the two candidates were recognized throughout the canvass as embodying in tho views; that this issuo had never before been so distinctly presented to the poople. accepted the challenge. "Tho next day after Neal's apeech at Newark/' says Governor McKinloy, "I accopted his interpretation of tho issue as represented by us respectively, and wo fought it out on that lino in over IOC public meetings of each candidate that followed, and they were invariably mldrossod in accordance with the challenge at Newark and its prompt acceptance." Governor McKinlev said tho returns would spoak more forcibly than he was able to do, and he knew of nothing that ho could add except to say that heretofore tho campaigns hud been conducted with complications of issues, but that this time the fight was cornered on protection with the leader of free trado dearly defined in his position and the tarift issue fully presented at evory mooting of all partios in the canvass. " Governor McKinley'aofiicois thronged to-day again, and it has become impossible for him personally to keen up with tho reading of all tho congratulatory telegrams. Those dispatches come, from shops and business circles as well as politicians. THEN AND NOW. The scono in tho oftico of Govornor MeKinley lait uight was very different from the scene in tho sauio place a year ?tu ago. Then the champion of protection De to American industries sat surrounded tin by u few friends, dismallv regarding the ha returns which indicated that tho cause is i for which ho had so strenuously battled wi: had gone down in defeat. Last night tin he eat in tho samo chair listening com* wii placcntly to tho reading of returns thi which told that tho cause of protection tor was again triumphant. A year ago the all. doors of the governor's oflico were closed wii at midnight and none hut friends were admitted. Last night both doors were open and everybody was welcome, even ti?< tho boy with tho tin horn being tol- t eratod. Last year was a funeral scene n with marks of sorrow on every counto- n nanco; last night it was a scene of re- > joicing and every face was wreathod in . " smiles. Tho same telegraphic instru- uu ment in the cornor tickod off tho mos- swi sagos and thoy wero road from tho samo hoi table, but there bad boon a chance. tj1( GERMAN DKMOCHAT8 13a In Ohio Krfunod to Vote fop Ncnl?Outliwalte's District Uocn for MoKlnley. a.n< CoLUMiiua, 0., Nov. 8.?Tho latest re- jj?1 turns show that McKinlev has carried mu this congressional district by 873. Tho In district is represented by Mr. Outhwaito. Ex-Govercor Campbell's plural- (r,j ity in it two yoara ago was 3,500. At car this rato tho people hero aro preparing tic themselves for all sorts of sunrises relat- onl imto McKinley'a gains. It is also set- inp tied, as indicated in these dispatches as* yesterday, that the German Democrat era wards of this city did not tmrnout Dem- yes oeratic votes as usual. Some of those twi who could not vote for Jseal refused to en! vote. Local candidatoa for county of- I fico9 had earriatres coinir continually to an bring out thoao Democratic voters, but (K< according to one of the workers in cor charge of some of the carriages some of tin the Germans said they did not want to noi voto and would not go to the polls. of f Campbell'M Oriut Humor. [ Chicago, Nov. 8.?The iollowing tele- HUl' gram was recoived to-night: sui Hamilton, 0., Nov. 8, 1893. 8t' To Melville K. blonc, Gen ral Manager As- an< to dated Press: e'e Replying to your inquiry, I beliovn m.e that the result of the recent election tru shows that Ohio was merely sharing in for the general shaking up which the Dem- yfj ouratic party is receiving all along the line from Massachusetts to Iowa. Tho ?h< business depression is attributed by tho partisan and 'unthinking por- ,, tion of our people to the present federal administration. Tho ex-soldiers are somewhat moved by the me needless fear that they will not bo just- 0pj ly and liberally donltwitli. There is a ey natural ebbing of thetide from the great q0 flow of last year. There are soro and Lai disappointed applicants forofGce. Those tjle irn tIm (vuisns of tho defeat. The fear nm of tariff revision had nothing to do witliyj it whatever. ani (Signed.) James E. Campbell. 8t0 Hamilton County'* Vote. 111 Cincinnati, O., Nov. 8.?Ono precinct of Hamilton county has not yot sent in bo? its returns. Unofficial footings for gov- stn ernor have been made, and as tho miss- |}y inJt precinct will not mako a dillerence Jea of 100 either way tho following plurali- 'nw tie* are practically correct: McKinley *or 10,703, Harris, lieutenant governor, 10,- wu 430. The Republican legislative ticket, }10 throo senators and ton representatives, ;?r is elected by pluralities ranging from 8,000 to 11,000. The highest plurality is for Ferris, Kopublican, probata judge, 001 1-1 viz noi 11./ cri Hamilton County Complete. jafJ Cincinnati, 0., Nov, S.?Coinpleto re- tin vised oilicial vote of Hamilton county ^ on governor: I,,u Total vote cast, 7-1,840. McKinloy w* (Republican) 42,290, Neal (Democrat) Wfl 31,390, Mncklin (Prohibition) 431, ^ Bracken (Peoples) 729. McKinley's jj,c pluralitv, 10,900; -Mclvinloy'a majoritv, , r 9,740. _______ th, Cuyahoga Itevolutionlzort. cla '' ..... Q f Inmnlaln rn. 1 VLiK* tliAS IJ, V.f 1<U). O. vviu,ii.i.u ?w turns from this (Cuyakoga) county coc show that McICinley received 2,639 ma more votes than woro cast lor Harrison last fall, while Neal received 9,295 less than Cleveland got in 1892. Thia makes I;c a Republican gain of 11,934. McKmloy'a plurality in tho county is 9,048. T The Populists cast 2,450, a gain of 1,433. sor Nenl'fS Home Cloos Republican. . columuus, 0., Nov. 8.?Chilllcothe, ... ' ' m r the homo of tho Democratic candidato qq for governor, wont Republican for tho cjn first time. Tho telegraph offices are the busy handling congratulatory telegrams ovc to "McKinley from all parts of tho age country wishing him equally successful dot in 1S9G. Kepublican papers are out to- lie; day with McKinley's name hoisted as plu their candidato for President. Jac First Since 18G?. wai Sjxctal Dlrpaich to the JnteUfflcncer. Qjj clakington, 0., Nov. 8.?Salem town- coc ship in this (Monroe)county gave McKin- by ley 28 majority, a gain of 113 over 1890 P?' and of 74 over last fall. This is tho first time tho Republicans 'have carried the township aincu 1803. W. C. Money, of Woodstleld, carried tho township by 71 majority for commissioner, and G. L. VV: Tyler of this place for representative by ' 98 majority. j Jeflersen Comity's Vote. ^ 'Sjxcial Dispatch to the JiUrlligcncer. c,n strudenvillbjo., Nov. s.?McKinley's tl,c plurality in this county is 2,430; Pro- slit hibition vote, 475; People's party, 120. log spijendi1> i'i-n.nsvl,va\ia. pu The IIo.nl of tho Ticket Carries tlio State l?y More Than 100,000. Ma pltlladei-phu, Nov. 8.?TllO StatO 89 rccoivoil gives State Treasurer N. Jack- I son, Kepublican, 128,072; Oaboru, Dem- eu ocrat, 20,150. , At midnight with full roturns from almost ovary county in the stato it 'an looks aa though the Republican major- vot ity on tlio' atato ticket would not ko j less than 130,000. Jh( NEW JliKStiY. wil lie The Grent Republican mid Iteform Vleto- 'j ry?Democratic hokkok Downed. noj camden, N. J., Nov. 8.?Jaitest roturns Th from tho New Jorsoy election only th< servo to incroase tho majorities of the anti-race track men and emphaaizo tho defoat of tho ring which has so long dominated tho state. Tho oppononts of the gamblers, and tho men under tho it,' lead of iiosaes Thompson and McKum, has won a great victory. The anti-race ( track inon have elected seven atato sonatora and their opponents but one. Nine Democratic state sonators hold ovor Tm and so do four Republicans. The new tic ito sonata stands: Republicans 11; mocrats 10. In tho stato assembly a Republicans or anti-racc track men vo uS) and the Democrats 21. There a clear workini: majority against the titer race tracks in both branches of i} state legislature, The defeat of the ater track men moans tho repeal of j race track gambling laws. Tho viey of the rofonn elemont will natury bo followed by discontinuance of ater racing in New Jersoy. IN NEW YOKK. p R?pul>li<-un? S\*?i>t Everything Before lii'in?State, I.cglhlnturo and ConMHiiConvention?Everything Itepnbrun. Iew Yokk, Nov. S.?Tho election in s stato was a clean and complcto aop lor tlio iiopuoucans ana every ur only adds to the thoroughness of j defeat suflorod by the Democrats, rtlott is elected to tbe court of apila probably by over 85,000 plurality, i tbo rest of the Kepublican atato ket wins by 20,000. The senate, now mocratic, will have a Kepublicau .jority of six, the assembly of soven. tlio constitutional convention there 1 bo 105 Republicans to 70 Deiuo.ts. n tlio city of New York Tammany Tied through their state and county ket. Maynard had a plurality of ly .'50,000, the rest ot the ticket mak: an average oi GO,000. The present euibly delegation ia surely DoinO,tic. Three Republicans wore elected iterday?Shefiiold, eleventh; Lawson. 3fity-tliird; Kobcrtson, twcnty-sev.h. ??i-i ?,? *?, JIUUMJ'II uvuiltnuiiuiiij Miu ...v.. lurality of over 27,000 for tfhioron 3p.) lor mayor, and Kings county opleted the rout )>y olecting tho en3 Republican ticket by 8,.000. Gay: (Hep.) defeated Pearaall for justice ,bo supreme court, his plurality in iips county boing 22,000. The board aldermen is Republican, 11 to 8. Five >ervisors were gained, one of them jorviflor-at-lar^e, but tho board is II Democratic. Three Republican 1 two Democratic senators were cted. Eight of eighteen assomblyn are Republican. McKane's dis;t, whore tho rioting occurred yesdny, gave 3,500 Democratic and 105 publican votes. Tho registration was DO. Erie county repudiated leader jchan by a plurality of 5,500. hill's defeat. 'lie Post says: At last the people of s stato have had a /roe and untramlod opportunity to express their nion of David Bennett Hill, blueid Eillv Sheehan, Edward Murphy, vornor Flowor, Crokor and Mcighlin, and tho kind of politics which ?y represent. The issue was plain 1 the candidates embodied clearly 1 completely the political principles i practicos of his backers. Maynard od as they have stood for eight yeara the state, for criminal politics. To phasizo the moaning of his candi:y, Sheehan and McLaughlin's aubis, McKaue, made special demonationsof what criminal politics was organizing tho criminals and ding them in open violation of the rs. Tho peoplo have had no excuse not comprehending the issue that a preaonted, and thoir verdict leaves room for doubt as to their capacity forming an intelligent judgment, e result of the elections outaido of w York, where special and peculiar iditions existed, growing out of the mination of Maynard, must bo ashed mainly to the financial panic of t summer and tho consequent hard 109. iVhat next?evidently tho Democrats ist iro straight forward and do that icn they were comraanaea louowneu .Cleveland and the preaont Cougress ro elected. .'he latest rotnrns from all parts of ?state show that the Republican vicv id fully a9 sreat as the most enisiastic of tho party leaders have imed. iartlett's majority for judge of the irt of appoala over Maynard is in ind figures 89,700. General Palmer's jority for secrotary of state is o3,000. GLOIUUUH IOWA turns to tho Void?Tired of Democratic llule?Great Prohibition Falliug Off. )KsMon*E8. Nov. 8.?Frank D. Jack i (candidate for governor) is elected a plurality of 30,000, 3,000 to 8,000 re than Harrison received in 1892. ly about one-third of the voting precis had boon heard from to-day, but i returns from scattered precincts all ir the state show such a steady averi gain for Jackson that there is no lbt of the result. Tho balance of the publican 'ticKot is elected by a large irality. Six hnndrod precincts give ,'kson (Kep.) 76,299, Boi6s (Dem.) 103, a Kopublican gain of 14,893. It s a perfect Iiepublican landslide, and airmau Fullon, of the Democratic umittee, concedes Jackson's election 20,000. The legislature will be Reblican. Out of 24 senators to be clcd tho Republicans elected 17; out 100 members ot the bouse the Repubms will have about 05. Tho Populist 0 in the state will hardly exceed 25,i, and Prohibition vote not more than D00. later axd better. ackson's friends late this afternoon im his plurality to be 40.000, It ia 1 most stupendous Republican landloin tho history of tho state. Tho ialattno will bo overwhelmingly ReL>lican. BAY STATIC llKPL'UI.ICANS, sincliunotU Thoroughly Bcdcemed?An Unexpectedly Largo Majority. 3oston, Nov. 8.?Tho result of tho ction in Massachusetts to-day can y bo described as a huge political dslido. For tho first tinio in throo irs tho stato will Iiavo a Kopublican rernor and his plurality is 30,000 at > least. Tho whole tickot is elected .h him and the legislature is solidly publican in both branches. Tho most sanguine Republicans had t claimed over 15,000 for Greonhaliro. e astonishing result m attributed by >60 Democrats who will talk about it tho present industrial depression, od by the fact that Massachusetts is rtnally a Kopublican state. THE RESULT IS CHICAGO. publican* Klect their Kntlro .Judicial Ticket ? tliitlgo Gnry'n Victory. ?wcago, Nov. S.?The revision to-day election returns shows that the Reblicans olectod their cntiro judicial ket, with tho possible exception of The bird that shakes 1 Has a right to scream, Craft. "with| Judge Gary in tho load. Gary's plurality is estimated at 8,000, although the enthusiastic Republicans place it as high as ]5,000, with tho remainder of the Republican ticket probably from 2,000 to 1,000 behind Gary's head. POPULISTS OVERWHELMED JJy the Republican.* in Kansas?What tho Kuturns Show. Topeka, Kas., Nov. 8.?Returns received to-day from various points in the itato add to tho overwhelming victory of tne Republicans over the Populists. Tho Democratic and Prohibition vote was very light and cut but a small lirruro. Tho returns aro still in-1 complete, but from full and estimated returns it is probable theProbibitlonieta have eloctod county oflicers in at least 90 counties of the 105 in the state. The The Republicans have probably elected three district judges, the Populidts two and the Democrats one. Virglnln'n Vote* Richmond, Va., Nov. 8.?Returns thus far of the election held in this state yesterday have all boon reported by majorities, and therefore it is impossible to toll even approximately the number of votes cast. Two things are cortain, however. One is that the Democrats did not poll their usual strength and the other is that the Republicans did not support tho Populist?. Official and unofficial returns indicate that tho Democrats have carried twenty-three seuatorial districts, the Populists one, and one district is still in doubt. Tho Democrats have fifteen members of the senate who hold over. Of the members elected to the houso of delegates the Democrats will probably have 90 out of the 100 elected. Indications lead to the belief that the Democratic mnjoritv iu the atato will roach 50,000. .Maryland ItoLurtia. Baltimore, Mo., Nov. 8.?The Democrats have carried this stato by 20,000 plurality. They also elect 6S of the 91 members of the hnuue of delegate and 20 out of 26 senators. The Ropublicans Rained heavily in Western and southern Maryland. In this city the Democrats elected 18 to 22 first branch councilmcn and 8 of 10 o'lock in the second branch Mayor Latrobe, Democrat, rau behind his tickot. Dotrolt fit Itapublican. Deteoit, Mich., Not. S.?Complete roturns from yostorday's election show that the entire Republican municipal ticket liaa been successful. Pingree, Kepubiicun, for mayor, is elected fortho third time by a plurality of 6,700, and the balanco of the ticket is carried by pluralities ranging from 1,000 to 4,500. Levi T. Griflin, Democrat, is elected to fill the vacancy caused by the death of Congressman Chip man, of the First district, by a plurality of 1,700. . Republican Gains in Utah. Salt Lakh City, Utah, Nov. 8.?Election returns from all ovor the territory indicate a mixod result, with large Republican gains on the average. This city electa two Liberals and one Democrat to the legislative council The Democrats probably have five of that body and tho Republicans five. The Dutch Capture Holland. Louisville, Nov. 8.?In Kentucky the Democrats more than held their own in tho state legislature. The Democratic nomineos wore electcd in most instancea by increaaod majorities and the Populists appear to havo lost out altogether. Later returns received from Kentucky counties by the Evening Poll to-day indicate a "failing off in the Democratic vote throughout the state. ^ Colorado Gov* Kcpublluan. Denver, Cor., Nov. 8.?The state ia almoaLentiroly liopublican in the county electiona. Equal saflrage ia carried. Returna from the county elections, with the exception of two or three Emnll procincls, have been received. They show Republican gaina in almost every county and Populist losses. Philadelphia's Vote. Philadelphia, Pa., Nov. 8.?The Republicans had everything their own way in this city and carried their tickot by a big vote, the county candidates being elocted by pluralities averaging 52,000. South Dakota all ltlght. St. Paul, Min.v., Nov. 8.?Scattored reports from South Dakota confirm last night's report of a decided Republican victory. ( Mndc 111 in Sick. Albany, N. Y., Nov. 8.?At noon today, said Governor Flower, upon being interviewed: "Tho senate ia Republi Iir frinlitfid fowl v to screech, to howl. can by four majority and tbo statn is lost. The Republicans have carriod the assembly. I don't care to talk of the matter." General llnrrlKou Gratified. Indianapolis, Nov. 8.?Regarding the Republican victories of yesterday, ox1'reaident Harrison said this afternoon: "I am much cratifiad with the result of the elections." A Foreign View o? It. London, Nov. 8.?The Times thts morning testifies to the general surprise at the result of the elections in New York state. The Republicans, it says, have won a great triumph and the Democrats have grounds for serious feara; i? n/lds it la Tnmninnu llflll TV'Iln woro buffeted for Cleveland. They knew that ovon the easy going, pood natured American public will not stand corruption of too flagrant a type on the part of a judicial officer. It romains to bo seen, after the declaration on tho part of New York state, whether Mr. Cleveland's appointment of Mr. Hornblower to bo justice of tho supreme court will really stand. Perhaps, the 'I imen says, Mr. Cleveland may now think it better to break with Tammany Hall and to throw over Mr. Hornblower. Tho Times thinks that the result of the elections points to a reaction against Mr. Cleveland and tariff reform. Tho chance of carrying or ovon proposing real tarill reforms is extremely problematical, but Mr. Cleveland is a strong man, and may show equal determination with regard to the tariff as he did on tho silver question. STOLli NINETY THOUSAND. IMillip Scheie's llig Haul?'Traced to Southampton With 111m Confederates. New York, Nov. 8.?On August 31 of this year Philip M. Scheig, who had long been the trusted paying tollor of the Bank of Minneapolis, in the city of that name, decamped with $00,000 of the bank's funds. In accomplishing thollieft lie was aided by two brothers, Lou and 1 rank Floyd. . i. lie theoo men went to St. Louis from Minneapolis and after purahasing an expensive camping outfit, wont down to Tennessee to enjoy the pleasures of an out-door life. Tiring of this thoy startod to Europe, arriving in Now York on the 19th and procured passage on the steamer Wadwortli, bound for Southampton. The vessel met with an accidcnt when she was but a little way on her voyage and put back to this port. Frank Floyd and Philip Schieg rosolved not to wait for ropairs to bo completed, but cngagod passage on the steamship Spree and wont to Southampton on that vessel on her last trip. Lou Floyd decided to wait on board the Wadworth until 10nairs had been completed. The Now York police had been on the lookout for the trio, and to-night one of Inspector McLaughlin's men captured Lou Floyd on board the Wadworth. The authorities at Southampton have been cabled. It was the intention of Philip Schieg and Frank Floyd to go to Kio Janeiro from England. IN OPERATION, Two Non.Union United Suite* Glasii Factories Start Up. Pittsburgh, Pa., Nov. 8.?The United States Glass Company has now two factories in operation, F and K, on the South Side. F was started to-day, and successfully according to the statement of the company. A few non-union men were taken from factory K to F to help get things in order. A small squad of policomen kept the men under supervision while they marched irom Eighteenth street up to Ninth street. WONGO WON. Be Wins the Fight With Blake, of Haitimorn, iu Throe Hounds. Norfolk, Va., Nov. 8.?A glove fight took place at Virginia Beach between William Blake, of Baltimore, and Wongo, the Indian, of Portamonth, for a purse of $900. Wongo won in three rounds. Under Military Protection Marleilles, Nov. 8.?The horso cars are running to-day under military protection. Hussars and mounted Gendarmes patrol the whole city at intervals of sixty yards. The company claims 400,000 francs damages from the city for injury to ita rolling stock and loss of bnalnesi during the riota. Kane, tho Arctic traveler, was carried 700 miles by dogl at the speed of teven miles an hour. AW1L WIJJM At a Bock Island Station In Chicago City Limits. THREE KILLED AND MANY INJURED. A Heavy Fob waa Partly tho Cause of tho Occurrence. THE WRECKED CARS CAUGHT FIRE And it Seemed lor a Timo that all Would bo Lost?A Steamer Burnt and M any Lives are Lost?A Frightful Fatality to tho Frazor's Crew. Only Moacro Particulars Received. Names of the Victims of Both Disasters. Chicago, Nov. 8.?By a rear-ond collision on tho Chicago, Rock Island & Pacific railroad this ovoning at Seventyfirst street three pcoplo woro killed and eleven iujured. Passenger train No. 11, known as tho limited vostibuled express, crashed into tho rear end of a Blue Island accommodation, badly wrecking two coachos and tho engine of tho limited. The bodies of tiro women and ono manure unidentified. The injured are: N. Hitz. Waldo n, III., both legs cut off; Lottie Brigham, Chicago, head and body scalded; Nicholas Wnshti, Chicago, left log broken and body scalded; Minnio Schaeffor, IJererlv Hills, Ills., bead and arms scalded; Louis Soliarr, Morgan Parle, Ills., both arms cut olT; J. W. Templeton, Morgan 1'ark. 111., left hand cut oS and body burned; I). M. Snow, Longwood, III., 70 years of age, internal injuries, will die; Jamos W. Grady, Englowoud, Ills., left had cut otf and badly eculdod; W. F. Stoll, Blue Island, Ills., internal injuries; James Kinsel, Washington Heights, Ills., body scalded; \V. K. Jamison, Elwood, Ills., body and face burned. Mrs. Annie Kruaer, Washington -Heights, III., badly burned, will probable dio. Malcolm Latham, Auburn Park, III, inhaled steam. Fourteen others wore more or less seriously injured. Tho Blue Island accommodation ia Q/ttttwliita/l tn Infiv., the citv a few min utes nhoadof the limited train and botji pulled oat oa time to-night. Tbo accommodation 6toppod at Seventy-first street to receive and let off passengers. Close behind it was the limited express bearing down on it at the rate, it ia said, of twenty miles an hour. A heavy fog had settled over the city early in the evening and it was almost impossible to clenriy discern signal lights. The engine of the express train ploughed its way into the rear coach of the accommodation. The car was picked up and carried forward, so creat was tho momentum, and was driven with terrible force into the end of the second coach from the roar. 'Ihe oxplosion of a huuo ignited the woodwork in tho debris and the fire soon bogan to spread rapidly. A M nlnrm trna nt nllpft HOIlt to ihft firfl department, but before any of the en(juioa bad arrived the majority of tho dead and wounded bad been takon from tho wreck, somo of thorn, however, being badly burned. frightful fatality. The Steainor Frnzor IJurns?Many Lives Aro Lost?Kamei of the Victims, Noktk Bay, O.vt., Nov. 8.?A frightful fatality, word of which reached here at a late hour last night, occurred on Lake Nipissing, which resulted in tho lo?a of a large number of lives and the destruction of a valuable vessel. The steamer 1''razor was proceeding up the lake, and when about twenty-four miles west of North Bay, near what is known as Goose Island, fire was discovered on board. All efforts to extinguish it proved unavailing, and the entire vessel was soon wrapped in flames. The number on board tho unfortunate vessel has not been positively ascertained, but no less than twenty lives have been lost. The announcement of the calamity has caused great excitement in North Bay, and further particulars aro being eagorly awaitod. Seven' people were" saved from tho wreck, some of whom aro cxpocted at North Bay tonight Following is a partial list of those known to tiavo beon drowned bytlie burning of the steamor'Frazer on Lake Nipissing yesterday: Captain W. Carr, Matthew Bronnan, J. Sutherland, Alf Barbeau, William Slorey, Thomas Osborne, Alex Douglass, John Haw, Isaac Shaw, John Smaltoy, Tom Massey, Tom Bowers, Sheriff, James McCaun and sevon others, whoso names aro not known by the survivors. Tho steamer was ownod by Davison, Hny & Co., of Toronto, and was bound for'Frank's Bay with supplies for the lumbermen. She cauirht tiro about threo miles from Goose Island, and a panic must have ensued, as only seven lives, including tbu llreman and cook, were savod out of twenty-sovon or twonty-eight. terrible accident. A Bethany Student I'erhnj>* Killed While Celebrating the Victory. Sjxcinl Dispatch U> the Intelligencer. Weilsbubo, W. Va? Nov. 8.?A terrible accident occurred at Bethany about 8 o'clock this evening. Tho students wore celebrating the great ltopublican victory and were shooting an anvil whon the anvil bursted and a pieco went clear through the head of a student named Billingaley. The particulars aro hard to got. Dr. Harden, Of this city, has been summoned and left here for Bethany about 10 o'clock tonight. Ho is probably latally injured. Wcatlior Forecast for To-dar? For West Virginia and Ohio,loir, variable wluds. For Western Pennsylvania, lair followed by cloudy weather. M inds shifting to cnsL T1IK TEMPEIUTOKR YK8TEKDAY, u furnished by C. Bchnkpf, druggist, corner Market und Fourteenth streets. 7 a. m~ 45 | a p. m .... ci 9 a. m 49 7 j>. 59 l-in.- 69 I Weaker?Changeable